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March 13, 1989 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1989-03-13

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01

Page 2 -The Michigan Daily -Monday, March 13, 1989
Careervision
BY ANDREW KAPLAN
Choosing the right career may be the most
important decision a person ever makes, and 'It looks
now, two new resources will help make that it's unus
choice easier.-ts
CareerVision Information Centers and Ca- specific
reetVision magazine have appeared on 286 col- employe
lege campuses throughout the country, including, i s
as of last January, the University's. ind ryc
CareerVision information comes in two
forms. First, there is the new Information Center
located at the University's Career Planning and
Placement office in the Student Activities Build-
ing. sophomore 1L
The information center consists of eight for CareerVi
binders of information surveying the job market about career:
and job openings in the business, engineering, arent any
and computer industries. aren't many
Secondly, there is CV magazine which con- ting out of c
tains informative articles about careers ranging ent jobs."
from acting to business. Articles included in the monthly and
first edition, which debuted in February, were mtolntlyaltd
"The Best First Jobs," "Careers for a Black Mar- udentse alt
ket," and "Living vs. Surviving in the Big te mo
Cities." The magazine has regular articles on "The mo
topics such as salaries and entrepreneuring. most recruit
e sBrooke Kam
The purpose of CareerVision, said LSA CareerVision

gives

nicely put together, and
ual because it combines
information on specific
rs and on - the entire
as well.'
- Jeanne Miller,
CP&P librarian
Lisa Roth, the campus representative
sion , is "to inform college students
s available in the job market. There
other magazines for people just get-
ollege to make them aware of differ-
the magazine will be available bi-
[is directed mainly towards college
hough those in high schools may be
well.
st competitive schools and those
ed at (are on our mailing list)," said
nin, College Relations Manager for
n.

ob insight
The magazine will be free to students. Isam
Yashruti, Circulation Director for CareerVision,
said that about 5,000 copies of the magazine will
be sent to CPP for further distribution.
Asked if there had been any student reaction to
the new CareerVision Information Center,
Librarian Jeanne Miller replied, "I haven't heard
anything.good or bad. It looks nicely put to-
gether, and it's unusual because it combines spe-
cific information on specific employers and on
the entire industry as well."
"This magazine takes a closer look at particu-
lar areas of study and areas of interest and shows
people who have succeeded in their careers," said
LSA senior Adena Greenberg. "I think this is a
good magazine, I really do."
"I think this would be most helpful to seniors
who are undecided about their future careers," said
LSA senior Fariba Mirafzali. "I like the way it
integrates all the different aspects that you would
look at when trying to make a career choice."
The only drawback to CareerVision seemed to
be in its CPP In formation Center. As of now, no
binders for liberal arts students are available. But
Miller believes that these will soon follow. "It
may be that (business, engineering and comput-
ers) were the easiest to start with," she said.

Weekend focuses on women artists

B, AMANDA NEUMAN
AND SARAH SCHWEITZER
Women have been kept from
progressing as professional artists
and college professors because they
lack role models and encouragement
from instructors, an artist said Fri-
day,.
"When I was in school, you could.
become an elementary school
teacher, but you didn't even think of
becoming a professional artist or an
art professor if you were a woman,"
said H. Terry Braunstein, the
keynote speaker for the annual
Women's Weekend at East Quad,
whiich this year celebrated women's
corntributions to art.
"When I was in graduate school,
95 percent of the students in my

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports

classes were male and I only had one
woman professor... which shows
how women didn't realize they could
become college professors."
Speaking of her own difficulties
in~pursuing a career in art, Braun-
stein said she worked in cramped
conditions in a one-room apartment
for the first few years of her career.
She never bothered to get a studio,
' because "I didn't feel like my work
would be taken notice of; like my art
was not of value," she said.
Braunstein showed slides of her
work, including examples of her
paintings, photo montages, and col-
lages.
Braunstein graduated from the
University's School of Art in 1964,
and is currently a fine arts professor

at California State University at
Long Beach. Her work has been on
display in museums and galleries
across the country and in Japan and
Paris.
Some of Braunstein's art was ex-
hibited Saturday in East Quad. Four
series of her collages and montages
were presented as well as four of her
unusual "books" - damaged or un-
usual books which Braunstein trans-
forms by adding unique designs and
cut-outs.
"Perception becomes what the
viewer wants to see," said Braun-
stein, who met with students at the
art show. Her idea was "to capture
the mystery of pop-up books."
One such book was called "Life
and Death", which displayed images
of life and death on facing pages to

represent a cycle in which both enti-
ties are significant.
Works by other various women
student artists, including Braun-
stein's daughter, Samantha, were
also displayed at the exhibit.
Megan Barber, a junior in the
Residential College and co-coordina-
tor of the show, said such feminist
art "celebrates women and shows a
need for women to show their art."
Women are slowly becoming more
of the art world, and artists like
Braunstein embrace art head on, un-
afraid of science, the family, and
women's place in the world, she
said.
Other events in the weekend in-
cluded a forum for women's litera-
ture readings and a coffee house fea-
turing female performing artists.

House Ethics Cmte. to deliberate
alleged ethics violations by Wright
WASHINGTON - Members of the House Ethics Committee begin
jury - like deliberations this week on six broad allegations of ethics
violations against House Speaker Jim Wright in a case with particularly
touchy political ramifications.
Of the six counts, sources say two charges - that Wright skirted
House outside income limits by making bulk sales of a book in lieu of
accepting speaking fees, and that he used a luxury car and Fort Worth
condominium without paying for them - have emerged as most promi-
nent.
In addition, the 12 member panel - six Democrats and six Republi-
cans - has been reviewing flow charts which present Wright's financial
transactions with business partners, including his formation of an in-
vestment company, Mallightco, with longtime friend and partner George
Mallick.
The ethics committee meetings, held under exceptionally tight secrecy,
are to decide whether to recommend disciplinary action against Wright for
the series of alleged misdeeds.
NASA prepares for Discovery liftoff
CAPE CANAVERAL - Buoyed by a flawless countdown and a
forecast of perfect weather, NASA was set to launch space shuttle
Discovery on today with five astronauts and a cargo that includes a $100
million satellite and four crippled rats.
The satellite is the final point in an orbiting communications network
that will keep the shuttle and other orbiting spacecraft in almost constant
radio contact with the Earth.
The four rats are part of an experiment on the effects of weightlessness
on the healing of injure bones.
Yesterday's fault- free countdown was in sharp contrast to the troubles
that plagued NASA in getting Discovery ready for the mission. The flight
originally had a Feb. 18 target date, but a series of faulty or suspect parts
delayed the launch four times.
Liftoff of the first shuttle mission of 1989 was scheduled for 8:07 a.m.
EST. Launch- time weather forecasts called for clear skies, gentle winds
and mild temperatures.
Eastern Airlines reopens routes
MIAMI - Eastern Airlines rolled out planes for renewed service on
seven Latin American routes yesterday and continues to lure bargain
hunters to its Northeast shuttle in an effort to rebuild despite a week- old
strike.
The company ballyhooed the reopening of the routes as a new start for
the airline while blaming its cash crisis on pilots honoring Machinists'
picket lines. Eastern filed for bankruptcy protection last week.
Pilots and flight attendants unions have honored Machinists' picket
lines, which went up when the 8, 500- member union refused to grant
$125 million in concessions to the money- losing airline.
"Today, Eastern is up and flying," company President Phil Bakes said
yesterday in a statement. "With this, we begin building the great airline
we've always known Eastern could and should be."
Author says Hebrew translation
of manifesto will be educational
" JERUSALEM - A Holocaust survivor's Hebrew translation of "Mein
Kampf" has touched off a controversy over whether the book, which in-
spired the slaughter of 6 million Jews, should be published in Israel.
"It's not easy to get someone to publish a book that is connected to
H-itler," said Yaron, who spent the past 18 months translation the first
volume of "Mein Kampf."
So far, Yaron has not found a publisher.
Yaron, a retired educator, argued yesterday that a Hebrew edition of
Adolf Hitler's manifesto will educate young Israelis about the evils of the
Nazi regime and is a warning against racist ideology.
EXTRAS
'Hairy' attention results in arrest
ELYRIA, Ohio - News reports about a man who threatened to sue a
teacher for cutting his son's hair got the attention of police who arrested
him for failing to complete a court sentence on an unrelated matter.
Jack Kotnik was arrested last week on a bench warrant issued in Jan-
uary 1988 for allegedly failing to attend classes as part of a drunken driv-
ing sentence.
The arrest came after news reports about Kotnik's 7-year-old son and a
first-grade classmate had their "tails" - a long lock of hair hanging from
the nape of the neck - cut by their teacher Katherine Abba.
Sharon Kimble, the mother of the other boy, said she and her husband
had decided to press assault charges, against the teacher, claiming the
youngster was bruised while being held down to have his hair cut.
The teacher has been suspended pending an investigation.
Abba said she had cut the students' hair as a disciplinary measure.

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Iranian paper says van bombing was FBI plot

-NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) - An'
Iranian newspaper yesterday blamed
the FBI for the bombing of a U.S.
Nayy captain's van and said Wash-
ington tried to implicate Iran in the
attack to justify deportation of Ira-
nifii students.
The English-language newspaper
Kayhan International linked the al-

leged U.S. plot to Western anger at
Avatollah Ruhollah Knomeini's or-
der that author Salman Rushdie be
killed for his new novel, "The Sa-
tanic Verses,"
U.S. officials said Saturday the
bombing of the van, driven by the
wife-of the Navy man who mistak-
enly ordered the destruction of an

Iranian passenger jet, was being in-
vestigated as a possiblo terrorist at-
tack.
The bombing "will not be the
last attempt to implicate Iran" over
the Rushdie controversy, Kayhan
International said in an editorial
summarized by Iran's official Islamic
Republic News Agency.
The newspaper noted that one day
before Friday's bombing in San
Diego, a U.S. Senate hearing was
held at which an FBI official said
thousands of "zealous" Iranian stu-
dents in the United States pose a
great threat to Americans.
Therefore, the editorial said, Iran
'was not surprised when "the Federal

Bureau of Investigation said that it
was investigating possible Iranian
involvement" in the bombing.
In Washington, FBI spokesperson
Kathy Kennedy dfnied the allegation
and added, "we have never made any
linkage to Iran since this incident
happened."
"We haven't gotten to the point
(in the investigation) where we could
make such a linkage," Kennedy said.
Iran's Parliament speaker,
Hashemi Rafsanjani, has alleged that
western governments may carry out
terrorist attacks and link them to Iran
in retaliation for Khomeini's death
order against Rushdie.

-'':
.
f.
e
a
3
wl

GET iI.
The Personal Column
Mlr"1At !11ILA5SfttD At-

,.'

as long as Palestinian
culture is suppressed..
BOYCOTT
the Israeli Philharmonic
Orchestra's performance,
JOINUS INA
CANDLE LIGHT VIGIL
to protest Israel's denial of
Palestinian human rights
place: HILL AUD:RrUM
time: Marei 14, 7:00pm
s° . -paid by PSC-

MSA
Continued from Page 1
Bell believes the regents would
like to see MSA "communicating
with students, networking with stu-
dents, getting student involved,
- speaking on behalf of students at
every place a student question comes
in.,

McBain added.
Bell, an LSA junior, has served
on MSA for two years in every
position from volunteer to his pre-
sent post as Communications
Committee chair. McBain, also an
LSA junior, is serving out his first
term as an LSA rep., and is also the
chair of the newly formed MSA-
Student lrganization Development

Communications Committee chair
this past term. The committee has
implemented several "important"
programs such as a safety sympo-
sium and an MSA publicity drive.
Bell stressed that the committee has
completed all the projects "under
budget."
"My committee had the largest
number-of volunteers on it, whereas

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"They want to see MSA become other committees were scraping and
an organization again, instead of Center Consulting Task Force. scrapping to get people to join
what it is now, a disorganization." Bell is proud of his record as them," Bell said.
anemdianB
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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates: for fall and winter (2 semesters)
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Editor in Chief Adam Schrager Sports Editor Mike Gill
News Editors Victoria Bauer, Miguel Cruz, Associate Sports Editors Adam Benson, Steve Blonder,
Donna ladipalo, Steve Knopper, Richard Eisen, Julie Hoffman,
David Schwartz Lory Knapp
Opinion Page Editors Elizabeth Esch, Amy Harmon Arts Editors Andrea Gacki, Jim Poniewozik
Associate Opinion Editors Philip Cohen, Elizabeth Paige Books Marie Wesaw
Photo Editors Robin Loznak, David Lubliner Film Mark Shaiman
Weekend Editor Alyssa Lustigman Theatre Cherie Curry
Associate Weekend Editor Andrew Mills Music Mark Swartz
List Editor Angela Michaels Graphics Coordinator Kevin Woodson
News Staff: Laura Cohn, Diane Cook, Laura Couns, Marion Davis, Noah Finkel, Lisa Fromm, Alex Gordon, Stacey Gray, Tara
Gruzen, Scott Lahde, Kristine LaLonde, Michael Lusig, Josh Mitnick, Lisa Pollak, Gil Renberg, Noelle Shadwick, Vera Songwe,
Jessica Stick.
Opinion Staff: David Austin, Bill Gladstone, Susan Harvey, RAie Hudson, Marc Klein, Daniel Kohn, David Levin, Karen Miller,
Rebecca Novick, Marcia Ochoa, Hiary Shadroui, Gus Teschke.
Sports Staff: Steve Cohen, Andy Gottesman, David Hyman, Mark Katz, Jodi Leichtman, Eric Lemont, Taylor Lincoln, Jay Moses,
Miachael Salinsky, John Samnick, Adam Schefter, Jeff Sheran, Doug Volan, Peter Zellen.
Arts Staff: Greg Baise, Mary Beth Barber, Ian Campbell, Beth Colquitt, Sheala Durant, Brent Edwards, Greg Ferland,
Michael Paul Fischer, Mike Fischer, Robert Flaggert, Forrest Green, Liam Flaherty, Margie Heinlen, Brian Jarvinen, Alyssa Katz, Leah
Lagios, D. Mara Lowenstein, Lisa Magnino, Kim f1c Ginnis, Kristin Palm, Jay Pinka, Jill Pisoni, Mike Rubin, Lauren Shapiro, Tony
Silber, Chuck Skarsaune, Usha Tummala, Pam Warshay, Nabeel Zuberi.
Photo Staff: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Greene, Julie Holman, Jose Juarez, Ellen Levy, Liz Steketee, John Weise.

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